Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 22, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Harrisburg W. C. T. U.
Will Meet .Tomorrow
A regular meeting of the Harris
burg W. C. T. U. will be held to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock In the
Fourth Street Church of God, with
Mrs. J. Carroll Kinter, vice-presi
dent, presiding in the absence of
Mrs. R. H. Ronemus, who is ill in
the hospital.
Reports from the State convention
will be given by delegates and busi
ness matters of importance will
come up for discussion. A large
attendance is looked for.
Mrs. Charles C. Frltcher, formerly
of this city, is visiting friends at
605 West Clinton street, Elmira, N.
Y., after summering at the sea
Miss Kate Carmichael, of 1606
State street, is visiting friends in
New York City.
Charles F. Rankin went home to
Pottsville to-day after a week's out
ing in the vicinity. I
Mrs. Merle Gager, of Scranton,
left for home to-day after spending i
a fortnight with relatives in town.
Miss Catherine Houser, of Market
street, gave an informal luncheon
yesterday in honor of her cousin.
Miss Lesta Greene, of Buffalo, N. Y.
Trees have an educational influ
ence upon citizens, particularly chil
dren.* You should plant one on Ar
bor Day.
Cut flowers and plants for
weddings, social occasions, fun
eral flowers and flowers for the
BELL 3799-M
The Berryhill
Six Dollars Places One in Your Home
A Full Year to Pay
21 South Second Street
Looking Towards Christmas
BOOK ENDS In bronze or |
polychrome will be among the ■fgjWiSgjß
moat wanted articles for gift- *
giving. A new shipment of JHK fiSH
book ends in bronze has just
arrived. Included, among them
were the very popular
Buddhas. Others of striking
symbolic design.
CANDLES have enjoyed a
(X9P unique place In legend for cen
turies. Today they are in
. , . vogue quite as much as ever,
Photo frame stands In sev- indeed more .
eral tones of gold, as a ell as Tlle vnr j e ty 0 f candles on
mahogany. In all standard display here comprises the
p o ograph sizes. round, the square, the Renais
j sance, all in plain colors.
Greeting cards for every oc- | There are others, too, which
casion for which they are de- are handsomely decorated,
sired and needed. I Some especially, of cathedral
size are matched in beauty and
| richness with a pair of Poly
w( | chrome sticks and make a
y | charming gift where harmony
tfy Jk \ color is desired. Others,
v —w I although less pretentious, are
I equally beautiful.
A hand Illuminated parch- j w a c e Nutting studies in
ment motto in its frame makes | a va riety of sizes and prices,
a very desirable gift. | Both framed and unframed.
The Art and Gift Shop
I 105 N. Second Street
8L- _
Ladies' & Misses' Shoes
Correct Models
for Autumn and Jjli/
Winter Mm
The stylishly correct models for jrifszffl •
fall and winter are here in vari- J&SSKB
ety, made up in neat graceful
forms in all the popular leathers,
colors and combination effects,
Frendh and Military heels—some
with the new Baby French heels
You have unusual large assortments to select from and we
give you careful service. You are sure to get "shoe satis
faction" from every stand point, and save a couple
of dollars or more qn your purchase.
1220 N. Third St., near Broad.
Uptown away from High Expenses.
Tells of Efforts of Wilson to
Find a Way to Submit
Peace Proposals
By Associated Press.
Berlin, Oct. 22. Count Jbhann
Von Bernstorff, former German am
bassador to the United States wild
yesterday was the principal witness
before the committee investigating
the responsibility of German officials
in causing the outbreak of the great
war, resumes his testimony to-day.
While on the stand yesterday
Count Von Bernstorff told of the ef
forts made by President Wilson in
1914 and 1916 to find a way to
bring peace proposals before the
Allied governments. German peace
tentatives made from time to time,
however, handicapped Mr. Wilson,
in the opinion of the former am
bassador, being construed by the
Allies as evidence of weakness on i
the part of Germany. It was Count i
Von Bernstorff's; impression that Mr.
Wilson intended to propose a tempo- |
rary peace which would not touch on ]
territorial issues and would leave
major problems connected with peace
to a conference of the belligerents.
In 1916, the witness said, President
Wilson was in a position to propose
"peace without victory" but he de
clared Mr. Wilson deferred action
because of the sent\tnent against
Germany in the United States at
that time.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H_ Jackson
and sons, Walter and Harvey K.
Jackson went home to Brooklyn to
day after a fortnight's stay among
relatives in the West End.
Birthday Entertainment
For the Young People
There was the happiest kind of a
party held last evening at the Mac-
Donald home, 438 South Sixteenth
street in celebration of the birth
days of Miss Petranella Mac Donald
and Papl Gilday.
Music and games were enjoyed
by the young people with refresh
ments following. In attendance
were the Misses Virginia Crozier,
Gladys Kline, Elmtra Weaver, Es
ther Gilbert, Evelyn Matchett, Eliza
beth Nagle, Helen Richardson, Mary
Catharine Strine, Serena Kline, Cath
arine Kline, Martha Yentseh and
Miriam Mac Donald. Paul Gilday,
Roy Kutz, James Heilman, Daniel
Fardy, James Maleham, Paul Mac-
Donald, "Curley" Smith, Mrs. Gil
day, Mrs. Mac Donald, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Mac Donald.
A special feature of the October
meeting of the Young Women's Mis
sionary Society at the Market Square
Presbyterian Church last evening
was a talk by Miss Blumberg on"
work among the Jewish people of
the Ghetto, New York. Miss Blum
berg has charge of women's and chil
dren's organizations.
A Bible class, taught by Mrs.
Mabel Cronise Jones has been or
ganized at the Y. W. C. A., meeting
every Friday evening, from 8 to 9
o'clock. The subject for study is
"New Trails to an Old Hope" and
all persons interested have been in
vited to attend.
The School Girls' Class in domes
tic science will meet Saturday morn
ing at 9 o'clock, at the Y. W. C. A.
A few vacancies still remain in this
class and anyone eligible who cares
to join should attend to the matter
as soon as possible.
Vance C. McCotmick will be host
at a dinner-dance at the Civic Club
on Friday evening in honor of Miss
Susanna Fleming, whose engage
ment to William Emory, Jr., of
Philadelphia was recently an
'M. S. Shotwell, of Williamsport,
who has been visiting his son, David
R. P. Shotwell, at Princeton, N. Y.,
is a guest at the Engineers' Club a
few days and greeting many old
friends here.
Mrs. W. E. Klosterman and little
daughter, Jane, have returned home
to Philadelphia after visiting Mrs.
Charles W. Tyson, at 427 South
Thirteenth street.
Newton D. Martin, of New York
City, is in town for a few days look
ing up old acquaintances of ten
years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Leeser
and children, Carroll and Grace
Reeser, of Jersey City, are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Buell F. Hunt, of State
street, this week.
Robert F. Spicer, a State College
student spent the week-end with* his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph K.
Spicer, 511 North Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence B. Miller
have closed their house at 2347
North Second street, for the winter
and are occupying apartments at
107 South Front street.
Mrs. Frederick Herman Marsh Is
at her home, 229 West State street,
after a visit with relatives in Cin
Miss Carolyn Irving, of Rochester,
N. Y., is a guest of her sister, Mrs.
Geoge F. Haynes, of State street.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Noel, of
Washington, D. C., are guests of
their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
H. Ferry Market street.
Miss Esther Fendrick, of Pitts
burgh, is stopping for a while with
her cousin. Miss Alice B. White, of
North Thir.d street.
Miss Clara Thurber, of Boston, Is
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Luther M.
Bender, of Penn street, for a few
days, on the way to Pittsburgh and
Miss Janet Ensign, of Camp Hill,
will give an. informal dance at her
home Saturday evening, Novem
ber 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Gager and
children, Maryline and Dora Gager,
of Seranton, were recent guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick M. George,
of Green street.
Beautiful in form and color, trees
inspire constant appreciation of na
ture. Plant them.
The Literary Digest has been in
troduced into the history classes of
Miss Grace Gatnal and John I'olla
Miller and is becoming quite popu
lar. Every week the magazines are
received at the school through the
mail and are distributed among tho
pupils, who read and later discuss
the contents in class, comparing
present-day happenings with his
torical events. The Independent is
to be adopted by some of the Eng
lish classes to be used in connection
with the regular work. Current
Events has been used in the Eng
lish department for several years,
proving very beneficial.
The S. A. E. Society met Holi
day night at the home of Miss Kath
ryn Richards, 2554 Lexington street,
when it was decided to add one new
member. Miss Elizabeth Hoover, to
the society. After the business meet
ing a social hour was spent in
dancing and other amusements. Re
freshments were served to the Misses
Lillian Kostar, president; Kathryn
Richards, vice-president; Esther
Frank, secretary; Ethelyn MacClos
key, treasurer; Martha Moltz, Rach
ael McCormick, Mildred Reel, Rosa
lie Yeakle, Margaret Reel, Anna
Senseman, Elizabeth Murray and
Katherine Rife.
At the next meeting to be held at
the home of Miss Lilliam Kostar,
230 Woodbine street, Miss Elizabeth
Hoover will be initiated into the so
The C. A. O. Society will meet on
Monday evening at the home of Miss
Elizabeth Ilerr, 1017 North Front
A meeting of the S. S. S. Society
will be held to-morrow evening at
the home of Miss Mary Rhonds, 1601
Swatara street, when plans for a
dance to be held in honor of the 'l9
members will be discussed.
An assembly of the school was
called yesterday when it was an
nounced by Mr. Severance that pupiU
wishing to contribute to the War
Memorial Fund might do so at the
school, any amount they can con
veniently contribute being accept
able. Harry A. Boyer, member of
the Board of School Directors, has
been appointed captain of the school
canvassing team and sent word to
Mr. Severance that the drive would
be extended in the schools until Fri
day evening.
The music classes, ordinarily held
on Friday, will be changed to Thurs
i day this week, W. M. Harclerode,
■ instructor having to be out of the
[city on Friday.
Many Mysterious Occurrences
to Transpire Next Week
at Association Building
Many queer and mysterious "do
ings" will occur next week at the Y.
W. C. A. according to reports cur
rent in various quarters. Just exact
ly what will transpire remains a
dark secret, but if rumors can be re
lied on, ghosts will walk, masked
figures will flit to and fro, and Jack
O'Lantcrns will grin wickedly from
unexpected corners.
The trouble is to commence Tues
day night, at 7.45 o'clock, when the
High School Club, under the direction
of Miss Mary Irwin, adviser of the
social committee, of which Miss Elea
nor Klemm is chairman, gives a Hal
loween party in John Y. Boyd Hall.
The guests will come masked and in
costume to the hall where constalks,
clammy hands, ghosts, and many oth
er uncanny objects will greet them.
No one but the committee knows ex
actly what will happen and it won't
tell. Miss Elizabeth Garner, adviser
for the High School Club and Miss
Mary Hoffer, chairman of the Girls'
Work Department, however, have
been admitted to the secret, Miss Lil
lian Koster is president of this club.
Home Department l'nrty
On Wednesday evening, at 8 o'clock
in John Y. Boyd Hall, members of the
Home Department, including the girls
who live in the building and the va
rious secretaries, will hßve an oppor
tunity to encounter all sorts of
spooky things. Travels through dark
passage ways, bobbing for apples,
fortune telling, ghost stories, and
Halloween games will form the eve
ning's entertainment under the direc
tion of Miss Mildred Erlenmeyer,
house secretary.
Thursday evening, at about 7.30
o'clock, anyone watching carefully
may see about 75 masked figures en
ter the association building and
stealthily Join Miss Ruth Todd, girls'
work secretary, who will lead them
to a place of mystery where thrilling,
unearthly experiences will take place.
Being members of the Girl Reserves,
they will be ready for whatever may
occur. This organization is divided
into two corps, with Miss Hilda
Moore and Miss Margaret Nye, as
presidents. A third corps is soon to
be organized, the corps leaders to be
Miss Mary Bright, Miss Nellie Frantz
and Mrs. Tormey. Miss Mary Irwin
is chairman of this'department and
Miss Evelyn Smith and Miss Margaret
Smith are chairmen of the two social
Friday's Events
On Friday evening, double number
of ghostly creatures will haunt the
halls and corridors of the building,
when the girls of the Continuation
School Club, of which Miss Marie
Smith Is group leader and Miss Wor
mell adviser, hold their Halloween
frolic under the direction of Miss
Ruth Warner, chairman of the social
committee at 7.30 o'clock In the gym
nasium. Miss Elizabeth Weimer Is
president of this club and about 76
girls are expected to attend the par
ty. Miss Ruth Todd, girls' work sec.
rctary, 1b in charge of all the clubs
thus far mentioned.
The same evening, at 8 o'clock. In
John Y. Boyd Hall, the girls of the
Industrial Department will hold high
revel with the spirits of Halloween.
Fortune telling, apple bobbing, and
all sorts of games will be enjoyed.
The guests are to wear masks and
every industrial girl In the city,
whether she be a member of the club
or not, has been Invited to attend.
Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones is head of
this department, Miss Esther Gardner
is president of the Federation, and
Miss Bertha Schubauer is chairman
of the social committee.
Miss Elba Romberger
to Wed Maryland Banker
Mr. and Mrs. Ira P. Romberger,
of 2223 North Second street, an
nounce the, engagement of their
daughter, Miss Elba I. Romberger,
to Vernon Evans White, of Princess
Anne, Maryland. The wedding will
be a spring event.
Miss Romberger, who Is well
known throughout the city, attended
Irving College, where she specialized
in art and music. Mr. White Is as
sistant cashier at the People's Bank,
Princess Aijne.
Miss Maude Stamm, of Thirteenth
and Reese streets, is home after vis
iting the Misses Westervelt, at Englc
wood, N. J.
Mrs. James. B. Carruthers wae
hostess this afternoon to the Study
Club, at her State street home.
Miss Charlotte Youngman, of Chi
cago, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Rob
ert Pulton Johnson of Green street,
for a month.
William P. Deane and Howard L.
Deane, of Toronto, Canada, are in
the city for a few days looking up
old friends.
Miss Mary Louise Hubley, 204
Herr street, will give an old-fash
ioned Hallowe'en party at her home
on Wednesday evening, October 29.
Miss Wilhelmina Owen, of Pitts
burgh, was a recent guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph J. Kennedy, of Penn
Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Miller, of
547 South Front street, entertained
few friends in celebration of their
twenty-sixth wedding anniversary.
Mrs. Archibald B. Miller and small
daughter, Sidney Stuart Millar, of
24 30 North Second street are home
after a little trip to Philadelphia.
Real Jumbo Peanuts, 25c lb. fIH
Home Roasted Coffee, 40c, H
45c 50c lb.
New soft-shelled Almonds, I
50c lb.
Imperial Tea Co.
213 Chestnut Street H
9 A. M. TO 12 NOON
1 P. M. TO 5 P. M.
9 A. M. TO 12 NOON
1 P. M. TO 8 P. M.
Also Special Appointments
N0.22 N. 4TH.ST.
"Where Glasses Art) Made Right"
Home Guard Supports
Children in Schools
The Home Guard of the Fifth
Street Methodist Church met Mon
day evening at the home of Miss
Edna Hartzeil, 419 Peflter street and
after business matters had been com
pleted a social hour was spent with
These children assist in support
ing schools and homes for other chil
dren in the West and South and are
helping with an excellent work. The
next meeting will be held with Mlbh
Myra Stutsman, the superintendent
at her home, 1725 North Fifth
In attendance at Monday's meet
ing were: Miss Stutzman, the Misses
Mary Dlffenderfer, Pauline Farley,
Margaret Ifiick, Verna Neff, Mar
garet and Mary Flexer, Katherine
Schimp, Mary Daniels, Elizabeth and
Leah May Yocum, Lyla Gerberich,
Ruth Singleton, Dorothy Reheard,
Mildred Watson, Alverta Prosser,
Fanny Fox, Dorothy Core, Florence
Milllken and Mary Robinson, Rich
ard Fox, John Forney, Eugene Hess,
Elmer Bennett.
Charles E. Pass, great tokakan of
the Improved Order of Red Men,
went to Wilmington, Delaware, to
day to attend the State sessions of
the grand council and Installation of
Watson Long and his sons, Paul
and Walter K. Long, of Cleveland,
Ohio, are in town for a brief stay
on the way home from New York
and Boston,
Irvln Powell left for his horns In
Baltimore to-day after a week's trip
through this vicinity.
Mrs. George Douglass Ramsay, of
Locust street, came home to-day
from Summer Hill, Cumberland
county, where she visited Mrs. Spen
cer C. Gilbert.
[An announcement under this heading
must be accompanied bp name to assure
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Shenk, of
24 Soi\h Nineteenth street announce
l^ 6 1919* 1 a S ° n ' ® atur< * ay ' October
Mr. and Mrs. Alvln R. Grove of
2233 North Fourth street, announce
the birth of a son, John Robert
Grove,- Sunday, October 19, 1919 a t
the Polyclinic Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh F. Trieman,
of Pittsburgh, former Harrisburgers
announce the birth of a daughter"
Harriet Mary Trieman, Saturday Oel
tober 18, 1919.
• Tonight! Meet Mr. Barueh |
0 and inbpect his $125,000 x 0
1 assortment of magnificent a
V furs at the Penn-Harris. * •
• r M xi Bai *" ch , represents one wraps, coats and dolmans of •
fl S V u° r u S 1 t fur mole; kolinsky coats; Xlaska ft
y houses. He has brought to , . , . V
Harrisburg what is undoubt- Seal wraps; natural s IU"-rel •
Q edly the most impressive ex- coats, coatees and dolmans; Q
• hibit of beautiful furs the city sport coats and three-quarter •
A has ever seen. I have arranged • and full-length coats, dolmans 0
V- for their display at the Penn- and wraps of Hudson seal; also •
ft J eV a nin ?' a " day m ™y handsome combinations ft
I „■ an to-morrow 0 f taupe nutria, squirrel, skunk, *
• evening, because my own shop stone marten, kolinsky, dyed A
0 - '. s to ° ? mal ' for a f' r °P cr show " Hudson Bay sable with mole V
1 n b?„d°L thl Vn Umpt r US r lcr " trimming. In neckwear will I
ft chand.se. They have been be represented silver fox, ? •
I cnrfTof tl ronl . e uttermost ermine, Russian and Hudson X
A a lew ? resent Bay sables, foxes of all kinds, 0
0 J.T $ 12 5,000 in value. as we n as stone mar- •
m The assortment includes tens, baum martens, lynx, fl
A wraps of mink and broadtail; mole and squirrel pieces. ' •
• jl
0 Evening Showings for the 5
0 Benefit of Husbands a
0 _ Purchasing furs is an invest- The exhibit will be held under 0
• ment requiring thought and the auspices of my shop and •
0 judgment. I feel that husbands every piece displayed carries fl
• will appreciate a voice in the therefore, the same guarantee V
fl matter, hence # the evening as any piece of merchandise A
v showings to-night and to- shown by me. V
fl m t • • Remember, Wednesday 1
V Mr. Baruch is an importer evening, Oct, 22d, all day 0
• * and ™? ker - B y ordering these Thursday, Oct. 23d, Including •
Q furs direct, you naturally are Thursday evening —. at the ft
x saving a substantial percent- Penn-Harris —i n Parlor A. i
fl a £ e * Ballroom floor, a
A ' 1
U 0
... ■'*- • / . ; t
Valentine Fager Gets
Class Office at Harvard
Valentine H. Fager, Jr., son of
Dr. and Mrs. V. Hummel Fager, 40<•
North Second street, was elected
treasurer of the freshman class of
Harvard University yesterday af
ter a spirited fight with William A.
Walsh, of Portland, Maine, as op
ponent. It was somewhat of a sur
prise that a Pennsylvanian won over
a New Englander and Is considered
a great honor. Mr. Fager Is a grad
uate of the Tech High school and
attended the University of Pennsyl
vania for three years.
The marriage of Miss Ruth Seibert,
daughter of Mrs. Minnie Seibert,
1531 Swatara street to John E. Zook,
of New York, a former Harrisburger,
was an event of this noon at the
Church of\ the Transfiguration
"The Little Church Around the
Corner" New York city. Mr.
Zook, whose home is at 718 North
Eighteenth street was recently dis
charged from Army service and is in
the employ of the Nemours Trading
Corporation, New York, where they
will make their home.
Active members of the Wednes
day Club have received cards of in
vitation for "President's Day,"
Wednesday afternoon, October 29,
from 4 to 6 o'clock, at Green-Gables,
the summer home of Miss Martha
Snavely, the club president. The
Wednesday Club has added its en
dorsement to that of the other
women's organizations of the city
for the Better English week, Novem
ber, 2-8.
Miss Susanna Fleming was winner
of the women's handicap golf tour
nament yesterday at the Harrisburg
Country Club. The prize was a silver
Handsome Wreath $2.50
Beautiful Spray $1.25
Keeney's, 814 N. 3rd St.
Dinner Wednesday Eve. Oct. 22
Stouffer's Restaurant
4 N. Court St., 0 to 7.30
Creamed Tomato Soup
Chicken Pie (Individual), Roast
Breaded Vcnl Cutlet. Roast Beef
Mashed or Au Lrut In Potatoes
Stevred Peas. Stewed Tomatoes.
Ice Cream. pie or Pudding
Coffee. Ton or Cocoa
V -*
OCTOBER 22, 1919.
HAVE you ever hoard of the Ivanhoe Opal Glass Lamp Caps? If yotf
haven't, it's about time you did. To say that thfey save your eye*
is putting it mildly, when reflectors of types that do not cpnceal
the lamps from direct view arc used. In such cases and in instances'
where lighting units ure not high enough to he out of the ordinary rang*
of vision, provision should be made agulnst glare, the enemy of the eyes.
This can be accomplished by the Ivanhoe Opal Lamp Caps, which lm-
by hiding the brilliant lamp filament f,om view, dif
fusing the light and cutting down the glare. They are made of Geno*
glass in sizes to fit sn-ugly ovpr the bulbs of Mazda C lamps and can be
purchased at the Dauphin Electrical Supplies Co., 434 Market street.
SPEAKING of discoveries T
just made a wonderful one
severul hours ago. Fact is, it's
so unusual that I can scarcely wait
to pass it on to you. I found it at
Saltzgiver's Art and Antique Store,
and I've been wishing ever since
that every one else- could enjoy the
opportunity of admiring it, in person.
Of course, they could if they took a
few spare minutes in which to visit
223 N. Second street. But what was
my find? Oh, yes, of course, you
are anxious to hear. Why, a beauti
ful old Empire davenport, eight feet
long, covered with wonderful, bro
caded horsehair, and selling for only
$130.' Naturally, it is of solid ma
hogany and a genuine antique.
That is understood!
DO you by any chance have a room that seems dead —Just lifeless ami
lacking in character? Perhaps it needs but a dash of color, a vivhj
bit of something to make it attractive and cheery. But the ques
tion is, "With what shall the transformation be accomplished?" Even
though you know that something is lacking you are at loss to supply th
propr remedy. Now P can make a suggestion that may help a lot. Go to
the store of J. Porter Harris and Son, 221 North Second street, and ask to
see the quaint, old-fashioned chairs and rockers, rush seated and finished
in black, but flaunting bright bits of painting in various shades. To
describe them would not do them justice. Needless to say,
they'd add just the proper note to many a dull, drab room.
IF I were a little boy—a very little
boy—there's nothing in this
world I'd want quite so much
as a pair of Kippy Kicks for Kids.
What are they? Why, small tan
shoes for small, frisky boys, and if
ever a shoe would live up to its
napie, it's the Kippy Kick. Even
the healthiest, liveliest, I-can-run
youngster would have a hard job
wearing them out. The same can
be said of the Munson Jr. last for
little fellows and for the many other
lasts shown for boys at the Army
and Navy Shoe Store, Court street.
The assortment isHargo and any
mother seeking shoes "Just like
dad's" for the Junldr member of the
i family can find them there.
SOMEONE remarked the othse
day that Mr. Roshon must
photograph all the people latf
Harrisburg in the course of a year,
considering the number of newt
faces constantly appearing in hid
cases. It does Beem that way.
doesn't it? One day a photograpti
is there, the next day another had
taken its place. Personally, I of
times cross tho street, just to sed
what new portraiture is being ex
hibited in that interesting entrance.
Recently, a constant succession ot
lovely brides has passed before my
gaze, on just Buch visits. Only yes
terday a new one appeared, remark
able both as a likeness and as a bit
of artistic work, and I thought as J
looked at it "No wonder everyone
goes to Roshon when he produced
such beautiful realistic portrai
A prominent society matron o|
Baltimore was recently in out
city. While here she pur
chased several lovely waists at tha
Cloos Shop. As fate would have it,
I yesterday heard, in an indirect
way, that she was more than de
lighted with them. In fact, shd
stated that she felt she'd have ta
pay the shop another visit. To tell
the truth, I can-not blame her.
Visiting it several times a •week, as
I do, I never tire of seeing the at
tractive garments constantly arriv
ing. Today I was greeted by a stun
ning new blouse of hand embroid
ered, flesh Georgette, with filet vest,
collars, and cuffs, and another oi
navy blue, also hand embroidered
and heavily beaded with Jet. Both
were very dainty, very smart.